Filter By:

Subtopic

Type

Fellow

Research Team

Use comma-separated ID numbers for each author

Support the Hoover Institution

Join the Hoover Institution's community of supporters in advancing ideas defining a free society.

Support Hoover

In the News

Game Of Survival Of The Fittest Not Sustainable, Says Senior Chinese Official

mentioning Thomas J. Sargentvia Straits Times (Taiwan)
Wednesday, September 19, 2018

In a world facing increasing protectionism, a game of survival of the fittest where the strong wipe out the weak and a zero-sum game may prevail for a short while but will not become mainstream, a senior Chinese official said.

In the News

Merkel Coalition Slides Into 'Permanent Crisis Mode' With Spy Row

quoting Josef Joffevia Reuters
Wednesday, September 19, 2018

A clumsy compromise to end a row over the fate of Germany’s spy chief has exposed a cruel fact: the parties in Chancellor Angela Merkel’s right-left coalition are loveless partners in a dysfunctional relationship that none of them can afford to quit.

Analysis and Commentary

U.S. Foreign Policy Faces Grave Danger, Part 1

by Alvin Rabushkavia Thoughtful Ideas
Tuesday, September 18, 2018
This is the first in a series of posts explaining why. Before laying out the argument, let’s backtrack to the wars in Afghanistan, Iraq, Libya, and Syria. How many politicians, generals, diplomats, and prominent experts in universities and think tanks, some serving in the Bush and Obama administrations, would claim in late 2018 that these military operations were successful?
Interviews

Eric Edelman And Ray Takeyh: Past US Policy Toward Iran Flawed By Misconceptions

Wednesday, September 19, 2018

Scholars Eric Edelman and Ray Takeyh examine American-Iranian relations in Revolution and Aftermath: Forging a New Strategy toward Iran, which was published in July 2018.

News
Blank Section (Placeholder)Featured

Trump Buries The Old-World Order

by Victor Davis Hansonvia Defining Ideas
Wednesday, September 19, 2018

A moribund global system meets a fitting end.

Interviews

Markos Kounalakis: The Decline Of Western News

interview with Markos Kounalakisvia World Affairs
Monday, September 17, 2018

Hoover Institution fellow Markos Kounalakis discusses western journalism's decline with fewer foreign correspondents, international bureaus, and stringer networks from US and other western news organizations around the world. But, the non-western, often state-run media outlets from countries like China and Russia are filling in the gaps, growing rapidly and broadly, and affecting the balance and accuracy of international reporting. 

Essays

Technology and Governance in Russia: Possibilities

by Stephen Kotkinvia Governance In An Emerging New World
Wednesday, October 3, 2018

This paper will ruminate in a highly preliminary way on the possibility of change in Russian governance as a result of disruptions in technology.  No such momentous changes are on the horizon at the moment.  That said, history moves in surprising ways, and unintended consequences are the norm.  Technological disruption, too, usually brings change in unforeseen directions.  Whatever happens, it will not happen the precise way we might anticipate.  

In the News

The Decline Of Western News

mentioning Markos Kounalakisvia World Affairs
Monday, September 17, 2018

Just as the global economy increasingly is influenced by rising powers in the East, so too is the global news media. Today, Western journalism is in decline. With fewer foreign correspondents, international bureaus and stringer networks from US and other Western news organizations around the world, the non-Western, often state-run media outlets from countries like China and Russia are filling in the gaps, growing rapidly and broadly. What are the implications of this shift in sourcing our international news? 

Interviews

The Sunday Show With Michael McFaul

interview with Michael McFaulvia Hromadske
Sunday, September 16, 2018

Hoover Institution fellow Michael McFaul discusses trends in Ukraine and the region.

Analysis and Commentary

Henderson On Krueger On Terrorism

by David R. Hendersonvia EconLog
Saturday, September 15, 2018

How serious a problem is terrorism? Krueger’s table of relative risks shows that the answer is “not very.” An American’s lifetime risk of being killed by a terrorist, calculates Krueger, is 1:69,000. Compare that to the 1:88 chance of being killed in a motor vehicle accident and the even more serious 1:7 risk of dying from cancer and 1:4 risk of dying from heart disease.

Pages

Research Teams